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Search Results 0 to 37 of about 38 (some duplicates have been removed)
will debate josh mandel. to ohio for the final debate between brown and mandel. a former marine, mr. mandel serves as the ohio state treasurer. the debate lasts about an hour, hosted by nbc. important battleground. i am chuck top of nbc news and welcome to the third and final debate between the two men vying to be one of ohio's two voices for ohio for the next six years. senator sherrod brown claims that he has the track record of working for the state's interest. josh mandel would like to put the country on a better course. we have a live audience here and i promised them that i would give them one chance to applaud both of these gentlemen. so, there is your queue. [applause] in exchange, they have said they will keep the applause down. they're able to give their message to you. we have a panel of questioners from around ohio tonight. each candidate will have 90 seconds to respond to a question from our panelists followed by one-and responses from the appointed and then a 30-second rebuttal. mandel won a coin toss early this week and he decided to give his remarks last. >> thank you, nbc.
>> ghouled morning thank you for joining us. i am heather cheryleds. >> i am patti ann browne. >> we are following several big stories today with five days left until the election president obama and mitt romney return to the campaign trail. doug luzader has the lathes on the next moves plus peter doocy is following the attack on libya including new reports about a dire warning the state department received ahead of the 9-11 attacks. anna kooiman live in lower manhattan she is following the cleanup from super storm sandy. that's our top story. people slowly resuming their daily routines but more than 6 million preem main without power mostly in new jersey and new york. it could be weeks until some see the lights turned back on. the death toll from sandy is up to at least 74. that number is expected to keep climbing as workers comb through rubble, fallen trees and flood waters. they are helping these families get out of their homes in hoboken, new jersey. it shows a dramatic rooftop rescue in staten island, new york. saving 5 adults and one child who were trapped. anna kooiman
at this race, it would have -- would have been a huge gamble. scott brown distanced himself from todd akin. ultimately, too much damage has been done. the castle will not when buying the best when they by double digits, but she -- the pasco will not win by double digits, but she will win -- mccasdkill will not wednesday by double digits, but she will win. heller deserves credit for running what has been a good campaign. turnout is the bane question and how much present show -- turnout is the big question. we moved this race into our tilt republican category. it has been a while since we have seen surveys outside of the margin. >> and finally, arizona. >> democrats have made republicans work for it. a former surgeon general. an oppressive police and military background. flake suffered from a bruising primary. he had to spend a lot of this money. we are seeing the state go back to a republican lean. rounding will win comfortably. we sought -- we saw mitt romney cut an ad for jeff flake. turnout could be key. there is a large lbs population there. -- lds population there. they are breeding --
examines that as part of our series: coping with climate change. >> woodruff: jeffrey brown reports on the battle of the ground game, hard fought on wisconsin's turf. >> who knew? it turns out that green bay is one of the most swinging cities in the whole country, politically speaking, that is. we'll explain. >> ifill: the supreme court devoted its day to drug-sniffing dogs and privacy rights. we talk with marcia coyle of the national law journal. >> woodruff: and spencer michels looks at the complaints about apple's maps and the high stakes for those trying to come up with something better. >> the battle over digital map making indicates how crucial this field has become and it could bode well for consumers as the maps get better. >> ifill: that's all ahead on tonight's "newshour." major funding for the pbs newshour has been provided by: ♪ ♪ moving our economy for 160 years. bnsf, the engine that connects us. and with the ongoing support of these institutions and foundations. and... this program was made possible by the corporation for public broadcasting. and by contributions
in the policy arena is legislation by senator brown of ohio to require banks to hold no more than 2% in their wholesale liabilities in relationship to gdp. and that's a number we need to think about that. other people have lot of other numbers. as dodd-frank demonstrates, these issues are imperfect. i think jerry comiss owe said that. this is tough. we can debate the size and the complexity issues, but we're in a difference world, so what to do now. and i think here we need the balanced regulatory framework i mentioned before, a few relatively simple things. the the dodd-frank framework, the basel framework, the global regulatory arena is very complicated with a lot of unintended, cross-cutting effects that i think about as, like, bumper cars. the studies that were discussed that my firm put out, um, were discussed a bit in the earlier panel try to take this on by looking at the array of major financial rules, mapping them out for both their key provisions, intended effects and unintended effects. we don't say all of these unintended or even perverse results will happen. we map them
incumbent, scott brown. we are going to give missouri to a democratic incumbent clear macassar. a five-point lead and republican challenger congressman tom vacant. montana, montana remains a? being severely tested. he is the incumbent, and he is tied with the republican challenger. we are going to give nevada's other republicans here tonight. the incumbent with a three and a half point lead. he just got over the threshold. democrat shelley berkeley. and five are going to be given in ohio to democratic incumbent brown up to ivan f. points and republican challenger jon mandel. now, the open races, we go first to arizona, and we are giving this to the republicans. real clear politics is not have an average, but led the democrats by six in the latest poll. so for our purposes we are giving it. we will give connecticut democrat chris murphy with a four-point lead on the republican. as you can see, it is a difficult science. we will be following the basic, outside the margin medicare. and in indiana, another question mark. real clear politics does not have an average. the democrat is leading
that out? >> that's an urban legend. we are working, nart brown and i are working very hard to help the seven or eight splinter unions that didn't end up doing as well as the u.a.w., the iue crferings wa which had contracts essential to the development of the new general motors. but this is not a union-nonunion issue. there were seven or eight different unions that didn't make out as well as other unions had. so there are many salaries folks who said this was the president picking the unions over the salary people. that's not true. there are other unions that didn't make out -- it's a bankruptcy. it was a very, very tough, difficult decision. but i will say to my friends who bring up this issue, first of all, it's not true. and second of all, sherrod brown and i have a bill that will help the delphi salaried and will help the other splinter unions and we cannot get the ear of the republicans in the house of representatives. so i would like to see speaker boehner bring this up in the leam duck session to be able to help the delphi salary folks and those other union members. so it is
on tuesday. steve brown is live for us in mansfield, ohio, with the latest. hi, steve. >> hi there. yes, ohio presidential campaigns, it could be argued or split into two halves. election day, the second half. leading up to that, about getting folks to vote early, that's the first half. and that's the strength of the obama campaign. by aklimmation, it's expected obama will go into election day here in ohio with an edge. the question is, how great an edge? why the emphasis on early voting? essentially for every supporter you get to the polls, that means your concentration of resource social security working on a smaller universe of potential voters to try and influence. so in their view, it is a more efficient way of getting folks to the polls and a winning formula. they brought in people to provide a little bit of motivation, if you will. the afl-cio president, richard trumka, obama ally, was talking to unionized folks about their interest or their -- what's in their best interest in getting this president reelected is that the top of trumka's list and he was stealing from the president's own
criticized california governor jerry brown and democrats at the rnc in august. take a listen. >> jerry brown, jerry brown, i mean, he won the new jersey presidential primary over jimmy carter when i was 14 years old. [laughter] charles: all right, that's a lot of time to get things wrong. republican candidate for u.s. senate in california is joining us now. you know, a lot of people here, the republican challenger, and they say wow we're going to see a glutton for punishment. elizabeth, listen, you know, obviously you face a real uphill battle. why is it, though? why is it that way? how come california which just has devastating ugly economic data and the trends have been so awful for years, why is it still so hard for republicans to get people to realize this and stop it? >> well, good morning, charles. well, first of all, you know, governor christie also said california, don't give up on your state. and i don't think it's going to be quite as bad as michael reagan was saying. i actually think we're turning things around in california. here's the reality, right now 70% of californians final
, and florida. steve brown is live in mansfield, ohio, peter doocy live in fairfax, virginia, and steve harrigan, tampa, florida. and steve brown in ohio, a state that many say is a must-win for either candidate. steve. >> reporter: hey there, uma, yeah, basically two, you can break ohio down into two contests, a contest that's leading up to election day and that's the early vote and there's the contest that goes on on election day and the regular voting and the early vote is the contest that's going on right now. and we're in the final hour of early voting here on saturday, it ran into 8 until 2, or runs from 8 until 2 here, and this is a very important portion of the equation, for the obama campaign. they have really made this a center piece of their particular strategy and had a lot of help in the persons of travelling here to the state of ohio, to help them get that vote out, to try and gin up the excitement, if you will, a little bit about getting those votes done early. richard trumka, the president of the afl-cio was speaking at an event in columbus today, talking about the importance of
faces challenges around the world -- from the middle east to china. later in the broadcast jeffrey brown of the pbs newshour will look at some critical issues all but been ignored during the campaign. frontline will examine key moments that shaped both candidates' lives when they were young men. political journalists and authors will join gwen ifill on the "washington week" set to discuss how the presidency has transformed many of the men who have won it. and jeff greenfield of "need to know" will weigh in on this question: how can we predict which candidates will become successful presidents? but we begin with a look at the most pressing problems facing the nation today, and how the candidates plan to remedy them. after all, the election is a fundamental a clash of ideas. and no matter who is elected tuesday, those problems are not about to go away soon. judy woodfruff of the pbs newshour kicks off our coverage. >> thanks, hari. from the beginning of the 2012 presidential campaign, probably no issues have received more attention than jobs and taxes. and perhaps no issues matter more to
could be key in a razor-thin race. steve brown has an update from dayton, ohio. steve. >> behind me is the last operating delphi factory here in dayton. it used to employ 25,000 in this area now 300. back in 09 when gm was getting bailed out delphi was going through bankruptcy and there were lots of employees salaried and union who were asking nervous questions about their pensions. >> how is our healthcare looking after retirement? how is our pension looking? everything is good. pension plan is well funded. >> we were told that everything was secure in your pension, and you plan on that for the rest of your life. >> until like its dayton area plants delphi shut down the employee pension plans handing them off to the federal government. >> when my pension went from 2,500 $50 a month guaranteed to the federal government saying you'll get $385 a month. >> and you spend years and years making your financial plan for retirement and going through all the numbers and wanting to live like you wanted to live and with your children and grandchildren, and then it gets taken away from you in a
the personnel, who's actually running where martha cokely was a terrible candidate, they supported scott brown and won. there's a way the tea party can be bloody minded and practical. they knew scott brown was a squish but they said we have to get this one more vote in the senate to kill obama care and it didn't work. >> right. >> you have christine o'donnell, richard mourdock and akin, these are not exactly like your a team best people. >> and i think one of the things i think that's been really interesting about this is the role that abortion has played in all of this partly because i think of a kind of bait and switch that was pulled off during the rise of the tea party movement. i want to talk about what that bait and switch was right after this break. take a deep breath for me. describe the smell. it's very pleasant. fresh. some kind of flower maybe? remove the blindfold... awww, oh yuck! i didn't smell any of that! febreze air effects doesn't mix, it actually removes odors. [ laughs ] wow, that's incredible. just another way febreze helps you breathe happy. [ laughs ] wow, that's incredi
things in brown paper wrappers -- [laughter] >> lives under a rock. >> 1627 i street northwest, suite 700. [laughter] >> other questions? yes. questions over here. >> quick question, mr. horton. i was wondering -- [inaudible] pretty much agree with everything that you said. i was really surprised, though, to hear you characterize bradley manning as not a whistleblower. i was wondering if you felt the same way about daniel else burg. and mr. ellsberg thought it was pretty hard to distinguish between the two of them. >> yes, he has said that and, in fact, i publicly disagreed with him once. no, i think a whistleblower is disclose you are specific -- disclosing specific information that he's found that relates to some wrongdoing or something that the public urgently needs to know. and what bradley manning was doing was just global. it was all the confidential cable traffic that he was able to access. he was turning over. so that's really not the sort of filtering and not the sort of motivation that i associate with a whistleblower. i think, by the way, the one major unexplored question conce
steve brown has more. >> i bet on american workers and manufacturing. >> that is how president obama describes the u.s. auto bail-out on the campaign trail. in 2009, teetering g.m. got billions, but the deal would not work without labor peace. and the united auto workers wanted delphi members taken care of. delphi was and is g.m.'s top part supplier. at the same time of the bail-out, delphi itself was wading through bankruptcy. it canceled ils employee pension, handing off remain to the federal government. nightmare for delphi retirees. >> my pension went from $2,550 a month geis guaranteed to gettg $385 a month. >> dellny members were folks that the international union wanted help. if they fully restored the pension, the uaw would go along with the bail-out. g.m. agreed. >> when you first hear the union pensions are topped off, you would think yes, even would be treated fairly and equally. that was not the case. >> tom rosen, 20,000 salary delphi retirees got no pension bail-out. many sus sent they know why -- suspect they know why. >> union had political connections and we did not.
brown then given a delicious design? a toaster strudel. pillsbury toaster strudel. so delicious...so fun. >>> okay. so it seems a little early to go looking for a christmas tree. doesn't it? well, not when it's the tree that goes to the capitol building. the 73-foot englemann spruce that will decorate the capitol grounds was harvested from white river national forest in colorado yesterday. a crane hoisted it on to a huge flat bed truck. it takes two days to wrap it before it makes the trip out here. look at that. >> huge. >> like a plons ter. >> yeah. 73 footer. that would fill up the living room all right. >> 73 feet. >> it would be great. >> i know. >> imagine having the space for that kind of tree. >> we talk about it being kind of far away but we're into november. >> yes. >> and it feels like christmas and holiday shopping weather outside. >> and we were talking earlier you're already getting, putting the registry together. take a look and pick out any of the items. >> you're joking. >> a little joke. so yes. cloudy skies. it feels a whole lot more like december than early november.
warnings in effect. anywhere you see this dark brown. it's a massive swath of land and goes down across parts of the caroline that, and the appalachians all the way up towards canada and think of it as replacing the hurricane warnings on coast that you would typically be seeing, don't let it be fooled because you haven't heard hurricane warning in your area. i won't show you this too many times and yell at me afterwards if it's too confusing, but we talk about the models and we want to see them in agreement and i've laid two models here and you see the rings, that's where the pressure gets tighter and tighter and the models in pretty good agreement. exactly what it going to happen. at least the direction of it. go towards the day on monday though and one of the models starts to speed up, and monday 4 p.m. making the landfall somewhere right here in jersey. the other model stays off shore a little bit longer, but comes on shore in the same spot, about eight hours later. so, if that one verifies and spends more time out here, it will strengthen and strengthen and pummel this long island a
and less true. so just to be very clear, i like things in brown paper wrappers. [laughter] >> under a rock. >> 1627 heidi splete northwest, suite 700. >> other questions. questioned over here. imac. >> -- [inaudible] >> i was wondering if you felt the same way about daniel ellsberg. it seems become mr. ellsberg said he thought it was pretty hard to see which between the two of them. >> yesterday has said that. in fact, i publicly disagreed with him about that once. no, i think a whistleblower is disclosing specific information that is found that relates to some wrongdoing or something that the public urgently needs to know. and what ravi many was doing was just global. it was all the confidential cable traffic that he was able to access. he was turning over. so that's really not the sort of filtering and not the sort of motivation that i associate with the whistleblower. i think by the way the one major question concerning bradley manning is, who authorized him to have access to all those cables? and what i see the demonization of bradley manning, the constant attacks and i constantly thin
to decision make. >> michael bloomberg is supporting scott brown in that race for exactly the same reason because he said he supports independent thinkers. >> i think they do have two good candidates. but i know elizabeth well and i think she will be independent. i think if you look at her sources of campaign support, she's got a huge base of small donors. she really is smart and she'll be a player from day one if she gets elected. looks like she will. >> out on the edge supporting a democrat. >> for the first time -- >> yes, yes, yes. let's get to some other stories making news. >> all right, soledad. hard numbers in the aftermath of superstorm sandy are just so great. 92 americans dead, 3.5 million power customers still in the dark. estimated losses up to $50 billion. a lot of residents if hard-hit staten island, new york, they're just very angry that the new york city marathon will still be held on sunday. the race actually starts on staten island, and they say resources should not be diverted from the recovery efforts there. meanwhile homeland security secretary janet napolitano will
over it initially. he had an idiot running the fema who's still popping off, mr. brown. i think fema is absolutely an agency on the ground here doing wonderful things. the end of the day the one entity of the federal government that works better than anybody else is the military, and sooner or later we're going to have to put a general in the charge as we did katrina, let them get all the stuff done. they have the equipment, the resources, the manpower, and we've got a big problem ahead. and three or four days from now this is going to continue to be a burden for a lot of people's lives, and you're going to need to respond. [inaudible conversations] >> fema, this fema under obama has been getting great marks all the way around, but they learned a lot from katrina, you know? jon: as the father of an army second lieutenant, i have to agree, the u.s. military does its work very well. so let's take a look at the scorecards. we've been doing this for, what, eight, nine, ten weeks now, and we have -- this is bob beckel's scorecard. he gives governor romney the win two weeks, president obam
is cast as a future presidential hopeful. scott brown hadn't even been sworn in yet in massachusetts, and that's gotbrown2012.com, it was already taken but so many women had been in washington for so many years as legislators and working on important work and their names never bubbled to the top, why not? >> how did you decide you wanted to write this book? you study similar topics but how did this book come about? it was my idea but i have been a political nerd -- my parents remember my sister and i 1960 staging a nixon/kennedy debate. my elephant beat her ravaged. during all of those years, what fascinated me were the magazine issues that came out in advance of the presidential election that we preview the eight or ten or 12, people who ought to be considered and it simply struck me after seeing so many issues of magazines that women were not being fought to the presidential. for some reason they were thought not to the presidential. as an academic you tend to ask why? that was the origin of the book. >> you can watch this and other programs online at booktv.org. >> next, from aust
Search Results 0 to 37 of about 38 (some duplicates have been removed)